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Vol. 62, No. 11 



GEORGE FOX COLLEGE, NEWBERG, OREGON 



Friday, March 9, 1951 



WORLD 



* AFFAIRS 

By Prof. Mackey Hill 
In Korea the UN forces have 
launched an offensive behind ter- 
riffic artillery barrages along a 
55 mile front. For sometime now 
it has been rumored that an enor- 
mous Communist attack was in 
the making. This could be a phase 
of the reported change in military 
objectives that have recently been 
adopted in UN Korea policy. "Op- 
eration Killer" some have dubbed 
it. Rather than attempt to free 
and unify Korea the UN forces are 
trying to prove to the Communist 
forces that aggression is too cost- 
ly to play arounc with. 

There has been a noticeable 
quieting of the US demands for 
the application of sanctions against 
Red China or "limited war" against 
Red China. Fear is that if such 
a policy is pushed too far China 
will bo unalterably driven into 
Russian hands. Apparently there 
are developments that indicate 
that a negotiated settlement in 
Korea is in the offing. But if set- 
tlement is by negotiations the UN 
is trying to establish this point 
that Communist intervention will 
bring neither territorial nor poli- 
tical gains. 

The recent military action has 
been so costly that one of the val- 
leys was renamed "Death Valley." 
This indicates that the UN forces 
could stop (a little below parallel 
38) what ever the Reds chose to 
start. 

Four months ago Russia sug- 
gested a conference of the Big 
Four. Russia has been particularly 
interested in stopping the rearma- 
ment of Germany. Consequently 
she wants it high on the list for 
discussion when or if the confer- 
ence comes. Deputies of the Big 
Four are meeting now in Paris. 
They are trying to agree on a list 
of subjects that all approve of 
discussing at a full dress confer- 
ence. The first rounds have not 
be^n a demonstrated success. 

The West insist that discussions 
be on such things that are actually 
causes of international tension in 
Europe, such as armed forces in 
Russia, in East Germany and in 
fact in all the satellite countries of 
Europe. Furthermore these things 
should be on the agenda: Austrian 
peace settlement, and German un- 
ity and peace settlement Russia 
seems to acquiesce in including the 
Japanese question but she may 
try to get China seated in the con- 
ference — Red China that is. Rus- 
sion deputy Gromyko broke the 
Russian agreements regarding ac- 
tion in the preliminary conference 
to keep talk down to a minimum 
and stick to business, instead he 
launched into an hour and, half 
harangue against the West. 

General Ike Eisenhower has at- 
last announced the names of the 
European and American officers 
that will compose his staff. They 
are British, French, Italian and 
American Army and Navy men. It 
will be another proof to Russian 
eyes that the West is prepared and 
preparing to resist their aggres- 
sion wherever they may choose 
to strike. Or best of all, we hope, 
a hint to them to behave and co- 
operate for peace. 



Final Play Plans 
Being Completed 
Says Lucy Clark 

Miss Lucy Clark, dramatics in- 
structor reports that the final ar- 
rangements in settings and cos- 
tuming for "Whatsoever Ye Sow" 
are now being completed. 

To be given both Friday and 
Saturday nights, March 16 and 17, 
the drama stars Cliff and Louise 
Ralphs in the title role of Stephen 
and Rebecca. 

The young prince, Stephen, is a 
haughty man, powerful and 
wealthy, but refuses to show mer- 
cy on his debtors. His attitudes 
are changed, however, after a 
tragic accident. Rebecca's disdain 
ful attitude toward Stephen is 
changed later to only tenderness 
and sympathy. 

There are ten supporting phar- 
acters in the play. 

Sponsored by Actorators, GFC 
dramatics club, the play is sched- 
uled to begin at 8:00 o'clock both 
nights. It is the second major 
dramatics production of the year. 



Starkey, Harmon to Head ASB Coming Year; 
Emry, Saucy Nominated for Top SCU Position 



GF Choir Schedules 
Concerts in Idaho 

The "Quaker Singers" are look- 
ing forward to their annual trip 
to Idaho, March 22-26. 

Beginning their series of con- 
certs at Nampa, Thursday, March 
22, they will appear the following 
evening at Star and Saturday eve- 
ning at Melba. Three concerts are 
scheduled for the choir on Sunday, 
starting with Whitney Friends 
(Boise) in the morning, Boise First 
Friends in the afternoon and end- 
ing with the Greenleaf concert 
that evening. 

Before leaving Idaho they will 
present their final concert of the 
tour at Homedale, Monday eve- 
ning, March 26. 

Mr. Marvin Baker, director of 
the twenty-five voice group, said 
"We welcome all of our Idaho 
friends to- these concerts and are 
trusting that all who attend will 
receive a great blessing from our 
music." 

The choir will travel in the GFC 
bus, leaving Portland Wednesday 
evening, March 21, after a concert, 
and driving all night. This will be 
the first major tour for the choir 
this year. However, they have pre- 
viously taken three week-end trips. 



DATES TO RESIEMBER 

Mar 16-17 — "Whatsoever Ye Sow" 
18— "Olivet to Calvary" 
22-26— Easter vacation 
29 — Basketball banquet 
29— Junior fun night 



Oregon, Colorado, 
Idaho, Represented 
Among Candidates 

Gene Hockett, president of the 
Student Christian Union, and 
chairman of its election committee, 
has announced the following can- 
didates for SCU offices for the 
school-year 1951-52, to be voted 
upon March 20. 

Randall Emry, Newberg, Ore- 
gon, and Bob Saucy from Salem, 
Oregon, are in the race for pres- 
idency of the organization. Melda 
Chandler of Sprague River, Ore- 
gon; and Betty May Street from 
Portland, Oregon, have tossed 
their hats into the ring for the of- 
fice of vice-president. 

Secretarial aspirants are two 
Idaho girls: Wanda Pierson from 
Star, and Gay Foley of Kamiah. 

Running for the office of treas- 
urer are Ralph Beebe from Home- 
dale, Idaho; Klane Robison whose 
home is Manitou Springs, Colorado; 
and Frieda McLeland of Newberg, 
Oregon. Lucy Edmundson from 
Portland, and Donna Jefferson, 
Bremerton, Washington will vie 
for social chairman. 

Competing for YM chairman are 
Harry Ryan from Dayton, Oregon, 
and Dick Zeiler of Salem, Oregon. 
Virgina Peters, Talent, Oregon; 
and Marjorie Larrance of Green- 
leaf, are running for YW chair- 
man. These two officers select 
leaders for prayer meetings. 

Parkdale, Oregon, resident, Jim 
Higgins and Nigel Shockey from 
Sweet Home, Oregon, are candi- 



dates for program chairman. This 
office is in charge of a speaker 
for chapel once a week. 

Alice Hodson and Phil Lamm, 
both of Greenleaf have been nom- 
inated for deputation chairman. 
Dean Don McNichols and coach 
George Bales are candidates for 
faculty adviser. 



Queen, Cardinal 
Chosen to Rule 

Reigning over May Day festivi 
ties on May 6, will be Queen Mar 
garet Dickson, a senior from AY 
bany, Oregon, and Cardinal Gerald 
Lemmons, Manchester, Oklahoma, 
junior. 

Their royal highnesses were 
chosen during the chapel period on 
Thursday, March 8; Queen Mar- 
garet by the men students, and 
Cardinal Gerald by the ladies. 



GFC 
News Flashes 

Tonight, Immediately following 
the basketball game with Mult- 
nomah School of the Bible from 
Portland, GFC students will be 
hosts to the Portland students in 
a time of stngspiration and Chris- 
tian fellowship. The social will be 
held in the dining hall, and all stu- 
dents ant faculty are invited. 

* » • 
Oregon Yearly Meeting board 

meetings have been in progress 
for the yast week in Newberg and 
Portland. Throughout the week, 
the board members have been eat- 
ing in the college dining hall. 

* * « 

Cascade college speech depart) 
ment presents "Glllean," & three- 
act drama, by C. Kennedy, at 8 p, 
m. on March 9 and 10 at the High- 
land grade school, 4906 NE 6th 
Avenue in Portland. Admission 
for adults is 50 cents, students 35" 
cents and children 25 cents. 
» * • 

Ed. note: Congratulations to the 
freshmen for a fine Crescent they 
issued. Special credit is due to 
Ralph Beebe and Wanda Pierson 
who worked so conscientiously in 
getting out the paper. You did a 
fine job! 

* » * 

To Prof. Mackey Hill who has so 
faithfully contributed to the 
Crescent with his World Affairs 
column, the Crescent staff gives, 
along with sincere appreciation 
for his work, a subscription to 
the magazine "United States 
News." 



Athletic, Music 
Enthusiasts Elected 
By Student Vote 

Frank Starkey, junior, was se- 
lected to head the George Fox 
college student body as president 
for the coming year in elections 
held yesterday during chapel. 

Frank counts Chico, California, 
as home, and has attended GFC all 
three years. He has been active 
in college activities, being presi- 
dent of his class as a sophomore. 
He is studying for the mlnstry. 

Assisting Starkey will be How- 
ard Harmon in the position of vice- 
president. "Howie", a junior, is a 
member of the GF club and MAA. 
He was recently married and is 
also a ministerial student. 

Sophomore Margaret Weber, will 
handle the secretarial duties of the 
ASB. She comes from Greenleaf, 
Idaho, and has been active in 
sports, dramatics, and SCU work 
since coming to GFC. 

Gene Mulkey, also a sophomore, 
will be student body treasurer for 
next year. From Silverton, Oregon, 
Gene is a member of the choir, 
and was a member of the Har- 
monaires quartet. He is also ac- 
tive in the athletic department. 

The position of chief treasurer 
will be filled by Gerald Lemmons. 
A junior, Gerald was a transfer 
from Haviland, Kansas, last year. 
He plays basketball and is active 
in deputation work. 

Arleta Wright from Holtville. 
California, was selected as next 
year's L'Ami editor. Interested 
in the dramatics and music depart- 
ments, Arleta is a sophomore. 

A native of Homedale, Idaho, 
Larry Wyman, will handle the edi- 
torship of the Crescent for next 
year. Larry is a junior and has 
previously attended GFC during 
his freshman year. Last year he 
went to EOCE at La Grande. He 
is a ministerial student. 



From the Dean . . . 

The college will observe 
Easter recess from 4:00 p. m. on 
Thursday, March 22, to 8:00 a. 
m. on Tuesday, March 27. 




George Fox college a capella choir— Marvin G. Baker, director 



Scribblers Invite 
Dr. C. D. Demaray 
For Spring Talks 

Dr. C. Dorr Demaray, pastor of 
the Seattle Pacific college church, 
Seattle, Washington, and past 
president of Los Angeles Pacific 
college, has accepted the invitation 
of the Scribblers, campus English 
major club, to present an English 
lecture series at George Fox col- 
lege on the evening of April 3, 4, 
and 5, reports English department 
head, Donald McNichols. 

Interested in speech and dra- 
matics, as well as literature. Dr. 
Demaray held a professorship in 
these departments at Sterling col- 
lege, Sterling, Kansas, and Adrian 
college in Michigan where he 
coached national contest winning 
debate teams. 

For twelve years prior to his ap- 
pointment to the presidency of 
LAPC, which position he held for 
five years, Demaray served as pro- 
fessor of English and speech at 
that institution. 

Especially interested in Shake- 
spearian subjects, he has upon the 
request of the Scribblers consented 
to bring at least one lecture from 
that field of literature. At two 
other lectures, Dr. Demaray will 
be speaking on the subjects of rare 
books and first editions and light 
humorous bits of literature. 



the UK E SCENT 



Friday, March 9, 1951 




scent 



Entered as second-class matter at the Postoffice at Newberg, Oregon. 
Published bi-weekly during the college year by the Studerit 
Body of George Fox C611ege (formerly Pacific College). 
Terms— 75c a year. 

Member 
Intercollegiate Press 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

Editor Betty May Street 

Assistant Editor Larry Wyman 

News Editor Virginia Peters 

Sports Editor Bob Saucy 

Assistant Sports Editor Ralph Beebe 

Sports Writers N. Foley, M. Larrance, J. Liedke, H. Weesner 

Feature Writers Bonnie Barnes, Florene Price 

Cartoonist --- Paul Puckett 

News Writers L. Burnett, E. Coleman, W. Piers'on, C. Judd, M. 

Williams, L. Wyman, J. Hendricks, H. Magee, B. 

Field, P. Parmenter, K. Robisoh, R. Hinshaw, 

L. Hudiburgh. 
BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager Frank Staikey 

Assistant Business Manager Gene Comfort 

Circulation Manager Maribeth McCracken 

Assistant Circulation Manager Apphia Koch 

Circulation Department Floyd Coleman, Leland Brown 



Serrrtonette 



'Thank You' to All . 

A year ago as we looked 
ahead, with new plans and 
ideas for the Crescent, it look- 
ed like a long year with a 
large order to fill. It was a 
large job, and it would have 
been impossible without the 
help of a wonderful staff and 
without the help of God. 

In this, our last issue, we 
would like to ■ give special 
credit and praise to all who 
have helped contribute t6 our 
year as Crescent editor. We 
say a deep and sincere "thank 
you to 

— Waldo riaworth, Carroll 
Comfort, Harold Antrim, and 
Margaret Shattuck who were 
Crescent staff members dur- 
ing the spring of 1950. For 
various reasons they were not 
able to continue with their 
positions this year, but their 
work and support was appre- 
ciated. ' 

— Larry Wyman as our as- 
sistant. His writing and gen- 
eral help was of a high qual- 
ify 

— Virginia Peters for her 
writing, typing and general 
assistance in filling the posi- 
tion of news editor. 

— Sob Saucy for superior 
sports editing and writing, for 
a cheerfulness and prompt- 
ness in getting in assign- 
ments. 

— Ralph Beebe for his ex- 
cellent sports coverage of both 
college and local games, for 
his cheerful giving of time 
and energy to meet deadlines. 

— Paul Puckett for his fine 
cartooning and general serv- 
ice to the staff. 

— Bonnie Barnes and Flor- 
ene Price for the use of their 
imaginations in feature writ- 
ing, and for their willingness 
to always be of assistance. 

— Nancy Foley, Marjorie 
Larrance, Harold Weesner, 
and Jim Liedke for their fine 
sports stories. 

— Lois Burnett, Elvera 
Coleman, Wanda Pierson, Carl 
Judd, Marie Williams, Jo 
Hendricks, Harold Magee, Bill 
Field, Pat Parmenter, Klane 
Robison, Luther Hinshaw and 



Lorna Hudiburgh, for their 
news stories, for their ability 
to find the news and report it 
clearly and correctly, for their 
cooperation in doing last min- 
ute stories. 

— Bill Field for his secretive 
work as the little fellow be- 
hind all the information in 
the "What's Bruin" column, 
and for his ability to keep his 
secret. 

— Lorna Hudiburgh for her 

ceaseless and excellent work 
as proof reader. 

— E 1 v e n a Kelly, Melda 
Chaldner, Marilyn Barnes for 
their ability with the type- 
writers. 

— Frank Starkey for get- 
ting good ads and keeping 
Crescent finances well in 
hand. 

— Gene Comfort for his 
help as assistant business 
manager and general errand 
boy, for his cheerful spirit 
and constant readiness to run 
to the Graphic with copy. 

— Maribeth McCracken for 
promptly addressing and 
mailing the Crescents each 
time. 

— Apphia Koch for sweetly 
and patiently assisting Mari- 
beth. 

— Floyd Coleman and Le- 
land Brown in their help to 
address and mail the papers. 

— Professor Mackey Hill 

for his superior world affairs 
column and interesting cover- 
age of the world events at 
large. 

— Luey Clark for her su- 
perior advice and help at all 
times, for her prayers and 
help in carrying the respon- 
sibilities of the Crescent. 

— Y o u , subscribers, for 
your kind praise and construc- 
tive criticisms. For you we 
have given our time, and we 
hope you have become better 
acquainted with GFC through 
the Crescent. 

May God's richest blessings 
be upon the next editor and 
staff and may He give guid- 
ance and wisdom in their 
work as He has so faithfully 
done during the past year. 

— B.M.S. 



By Betty May Street 

"Only the life tfiat is lived for 
Christ really counts." We all wrini 
our fives' to count; we all want to 
be able to look back when death 
is approaching and Say "I've done 
my best." 

As the first sentence implies, the 
only life that counts is the one liv- 
ed for Christ. Many people make 
the error of supposing that it is 
all right to wait until they are 
older to begin making their life 
count. How wrong they are! There 
is no better time than during our 
young years to begin, making our 
lives count for Christ. 

v7e must make sure our life's am- 
bition is worthy. Is it our matin 
aim to serve Christ and then make 
a living besides that? His service 
should be of primary importance. 

In preparing for our life's call- 
ing, we must keep the glory of our 
calling in view at all times and 
refuse to be sidetracked along any 
line, however worthy it may seem. 
Neve'r take God's second-best. 

Sometimes God calls us, but does 
not lead definitely for quite some 
time. We must be patient and wait 
fbr His guidance. He will lead 
clearly and pointedly when tie 
time comes. "For the vision is yet 
for an appointed time . . . though 
it tarry, wait for it; because it will 
surely come, it will not tarry." 
Habakkak 2:3. 

Then, finally, as God leads, we 
must be willing to follow His hand 
as it directs us. Sometimes we 
will go out as Abraham did, not 
nowing where we are going, but 
God knows. 

Someone once said that "the fu- 
ture lies blank before young 
people, ready to receive what they 
choose to write on its page. If they 
could but see the possibilities of 
their choice, as clearly as they 
will see them some day, there 
would be fewer wasted mornings 
of life and fewer gloomy sunsets." 

We as young people are making 
our choices now. Only the life 
that is lived for Christ counts. 
"Your decision is brief but ehd- 
leS*." 



Campus Clubs 

THE SCRIBBLERS was the 
name chosen for the English ma- 
jor's club by members of the group 
on Thursday evening, February 
22. During the meeting at the 
home of faculty adviser, Donald 
McNichols, the members of the 
cfub also furthered the develop- 
ment of their plans for a spring 
publication, which will include 
both prose and poetry submitted 
to the club by George Fox coUege 
students. Students having work 
they would like published should 
submit it to Margaret Shattuck or 
Larry Wyman. 

The club spent the remainder of 
the evening reading from the 
works and life of George Washing- 
ton. 

WOMENS' ATHLETIC ASSO- 
CIATION will sponsor a basketball 
banquet in the campus dining hall 
on the evening of March 29. Mar- 
tha Lemmons is in charge of the 
program. 



Fever . . . Flowers * . . 
Spring in General 
Fades in Snow 

I awoke with a start. What was 
the matter? Brrrr — it was cold! I 
got out to turn up the heat atnd 
on my way back to my nice warm 
bed I made the mistake of looking 
out the window. Instead of green 
grass and yellow daffodils I saw 
— Snow! Yes, yards and yards of 
cold, white wet snow and more 
coming all the time. 

"Why," I said, "does this have 
to happen? Now I can't dig for 
angleworms and I can't go bare- 
footed! And I just pressed all my 
spring clothes and besides that I 
had a good case of spring fever 
started." 

Oh, well, ignore it and maybe 
it'll go away. But how can you 
ignore a sizzling snowball when it 
hits you right where you feel it? 
That one and several more sent 
me to class on a dead run (first 
time since vacation) but as I got 
to the Ad building the "Grandad- 
day" of all snowballs (very much 
resembling the bottom of a snow- 
man) settled right on my head. By 
the time I tad quieted all the birds 
and set the Ad building straight 
again tfiie snow had begun melting 
out of my ears, eyes and mouth. 

Still singing "In the Good Old 
Summertime" and wringing water 
and snow from my hair and 
clothes, I made my way to class 
only 49 minutes late. 

The rest of the morning went 
along all right except for 51 more 
cruisin' bruisin' snowballs and my 
face washed 4 more times. I guess 
everyone thought it was dirty but 
it isn't now. In fact its so red 
and sore you catf hardly recognize 
me. 

Well, I had decided by this time 
that the least I could dd was to 
appear cheerful and gay about the 
weather, ao smiling happily I 
watched the thousands of little 
wet flakes coming down to make 
my life more miserable. 

The night wouldn't have been 
so bad if things hadn't gone to the 
extreme. I didn't mind the snow- 
balls; I laughed when the shovel- 
ful went down my back) I grinned 
when they rolled me in it, but when 
the fellows decided to build a 
snowman with me in the middle I 
began to resent their harmless lit- 
tle fun. But there was nothing I 
c6uld do! Three hours later my 
new friend departed when some- 
one kicked us and broke, him all 
to pieces. 

Next morning I had thawed con- 
siderably just in time to see the 
sun and blue sky above me. Heav- 
ing a dripping wet sigh of relief 
I decided that I'd go to class again 
that morning. 

Oh, I'm so glad the snow's melt- 
ing — now I can welcome spring 
again! The sun feels so good and 
the flowers are trying to recooper- 
ate. It all seems like a bad dream 
— all that snow — but these bruises 
prove that snowballs are mighty 
good weapons! 

Well, the snow is over . . . think 
I'll go dig f6r angleworms . . . 
oops! What's that? Oh, NO, NO! 
Tell me it isn't!!-. Oh, it's snoW- 
ing again. I'm taking the first 
dog train to The Thousand Island! 



XM SPRING. 





In case no one guesses who 
writes this, I'll take a guess and 
say its I. Afay I have the prize 
now, Betty May? 

* * * 

We are glad to welcome Marion 
Clarkson and Gene Comfort back 
to school. They seem to spend 
more time in Idaho and Portland 
than they do in School. 

* * • . 

If you are wondering why Pat 
Keppinger is in mourning this 
week, it's just because Jim Delapp 
is sick at home. ReaUy, nobody 
died! 

* * * 

Gene Mulkey asked Jim Higgihs 
the other day what he thought 
would go best with his bright pink 
socks. Jim came up with "hip 
boots"! 

* • • » 

That streak you saw wasn't a 
comet. It was just Elvena Kelly 
squirreling in John Wood's car 
while he stood on the running 
board trying to stop her. What is 
that dent in your left fender, 
John? 

* * » 

Boy! Was Howie ever in a hurry 
Saturday night. He didn't even 
wait for Beth to turn around be- 
fore he was dragging her up the 
aisle. 

* * * 

Lucy Clark isn't in Bales' Boy 
Scout class but she sure knows 
aow to tie those knots — hut good. 
» * * 

Poor Glenn Livingston took a 
supposedly $75.00 diamond ring 
down to the jewelers and waS of- 
fered $1.50 for it. He certainly 
felt silly. 

* * * 

Gene Smith EL-VERAfy that he 
has been enjoying himself since he 
came back to school. Just ask him. 



You all know of course that 
there are two periods in a man's 
life when he doesn't understand 
women. Thatls before rtiarriatge 
and after marriage. 

* * * 

Then, too, you know what a 
ground hog is. it's a sausage! 

t * i 

Margaret Shattuck wishes us to 
ahn6unce that she has now chang- 
ed her name. Tweetie pie! I al- 
ways did think thaSt would fit her 
better than Margaret, anyway. 
» • • 

Between tests and campaign 
speeches there's certainly been a 
lot of hot air on the campus this 
week. . . . And speaking of poli- 
tics, I heard a major tragedy hap- 
pened recently in The Kremlin 
(Russia). The 1954 election re- 
sults were stolen! 

• * * 

Well, that's all now. Since you 
all know who I am, I had better 
stop. Here's hoping I have a few 
friends left. 

— Bruin 



Suppose . . . 

the Lord should begin tomorrow 
to make people as sick as they 
claim to be on Sunday . . . the 
Lord should take away from its 
parents the child they use as an 
excuse for staying home from 
church . . . the Lord should make 
some people as poor as they claim 
to be when asked to help support 
His work . . . the Lord should 
have everyone stoned for covetous- 
nes-s as He did Achan . . . the Lord 
should strike dead all who lie 
about their tithes and their giving, 
as He did Annahias and Sapphira. 

— YFC Magazine 




'rklay, Mdrch 9, 1951 



TfcE CRESCENT 



Page Three 



Killjoys Sfdp Seliizo's Snowballing; Death 
Caused by Tourniquet Fun; Celebrated 



Dear Uncle Dudley: 

I have failed to write you for 
several months or at least it seems 
to have been <juite a while. It has 
been sntiwing for the last few 
days and snowballing has been 
rather — well We have no mote Win- 
dow glass in our window and could 
you tell the folks to send me 
money for a new pair of glasses? 
Several people didn't like it when 
I threw snowballs at them and fold 
me to quit putting rocks in them 
but you meet killjoys everywhere. 

This morning I started 1 to get a 
drink out of the fountain dt the 
door oi the dorm and wheew! f 



ploded from the way that the 
water shot up into my face. When 
contact was made with the floor 
again I was flat on my back so 
being resourceful I immediately 
started to apply artificial respira- 
tion and after some time during 
which I was often at the point of 
giving up in despair, my efforts 
were rewarded — I could percieve 
signs of life returning to my ap- 
parently lifeless body. With great 
joy I redoubled my efforts and 
was soon able to stagger out of 



thought that something had ex- { the door and fall helplessly down 

the front steps, breaking several 



YFC Office Sends 
Revival Reports 
Of 1950 Evangelists 

The following report was sent 
out from the Youth fdr Christ In- 
ternational office in Chicago: 

The successful return of mass 
evangelism and the rise of 32- 
year-old Dr. Billy Graham as 
America's foremost evangelist 
marked 1950 as one of religion's 
great 12-month periods in the 20th 
century, a survey released in Jan- 
uary by Dr. Robert A. Cook of 
Chicago, president of Youth for 
Christ International, indicated. 

The annual report of the six-year 
old Youth for Christ movement 
revealed that its 22 evangelists 
spoke to 7,500,000 people in 1950. 
Of these, 134,463 were converted 
to a personal faith in Christ, with 
some reports still to come. 

Graham, first vice-president of 
Youth for Clirist and a key man in 
its growth since 1944, drew 
throngs 6f 50,000 at Boston, 
Massachusetts, 45,000 at the Rose 
Bowl iri Pasadena, Calif., 40,000 
in Columbia, S. C, 31,000 in Min- 
neapolis, Minn., 28,000 at Portland, 
Ore^-24,0fod at Atlanta, Ga . and 
20,000 at Chattanooga, Tenn. 

He teamed with Cliff Barrows of 
Greenville, S. C, vice-president at 
large, in campaigns which drew 
an estimated 3£5(f,()00 people, with 
75,000 converts. 

The year also produced the 
greatest campaign since Billy Sun- 
day drew 1,500,000 people to New 
York in 1922. The site Was Port- 
land, Ore., when the Graham team 
saw 632,000 in attendance in six 
weeks under the direction of Dr. 
Frank Phillips of Portland, Ore., 
YPd. NiHe thousand responded to 
the invitation to profess faith in 
Chriat. 

Greatest revival response, how- 
ever, came from Korea. Dr. Bob 
Pierce of Fdrfland", Ore., saw 25- 
OOd converts respond during a 
nine-week tour made of Korea 
just Before the war started. 
Crowds reached as high as 70,- 
000 people, and averaged 16,000. 
Gill Dodds of Wheatoh, HI., in- 
door mile king, traveled with 
Pierce. 

The Youth for Christ "Operation 
Evangelism" shunted 100 teams of 
seminary students and pastors to 
15 countries of Eurdpe and to Ja- 
pan and Okinawa in the summer of 
1950 where <a million people were 
preached to and 16,000 decisions 
recorded. 

In releasing the 1950 reports Df. 
Cook stated: 

"Youth for Christ faces the 
greatest single opportunity any 
group of young men ever have fac- 
ed since time began — the chance 
to reach our generation with a mes- 
sage of hope and faith in Christ 
as the answer to the problems of 
a sin-weary world. In 1951 we 
have dedicated ourselves to win 
one million people to Christ. The 
wheels of our Million Souls Cru- 
sade are whirring in the 62 coun- 
tries in which we have rallies. We 
plan, under God, £o Send 250 teams 
to those countries to conduct 2,000 
evangelistic campaigns." 

Youth for Christ was Started in 
1944. Graham was the movement's 
first paid employee when Dr. Tor- 
rey M. Johnson of Chicago, found- 
er and first president, stepp'ed out 
to get it going. The movement is 
interdenominatiorf and non-sec- 
tarian. 



bones including my neck. 

Sorrowfully I wish to tell you 
that my funeral will be celebrated 
tomorrow, not caused by my fall 
but by a friend trying to stop the 
bleeding of a wound, incurred 
while shaving by the use of a tour- 
niquet around my neck. 

Your sorrowful nephew, 

Schizo Phrenia 



Clark-Anderson Reveal 
Betrothal, Wedding Plans 

The announcement of the be- 
trothal of Miss Lucy Clark, dra- 
matics instructor of George Fox 
college, and Mr. Alvin Anderson 
of Milwaukie, Oregon was made 
to students Sunday evening, Feb- 
ruary 25, 1951. 

Miniature sized "special edition" 
Crescents were the sources of this 
announcement given first to the 
occupants of Edwards hall. 
The couple met this summer in 
Costa Rica, where both were teach- 
ing in the Methodist school. 

Lucy received her A.B. degree 
from Asbury college, Wilmore, 
Kentucky, and her master's de- 
gree at the University of Oregon. 
Her future husband nicknamed 
Andy, graduated from Cascade 
college and is now studying for his 
master's degree at the University 
of Oregon. 

"Plans after June are uncertain, 
but we hope to do education work 
in some mission field in the near 
future," Miss Clark added. 

The wedding will take place 
around the first of June. 



GFC Juniors Married 
In Lents Friends Churcfi 

Bethlin Judd become the wife of 
Howard Harmon Jr. on Saturday, 
March 3, at the Second (Lents) 
Friends church in Portland at 8 p. 
m. • The ceremony was solemnized 
by Dean Gregory. 

Bethlin Rose, daughter of Mr., 
and Mrs. Frank Judd of Portland, 
chose her sister, Mrs. Dorothy 
Herrick, as matron of honor. 
Bridesmaids were Beverly Lewis 
and another sister, Virginia. The 
three were attired in matching 
pink. 

Howard is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Howard Earl Harmon Sr. of! 
Tacoma, Washington. Best man 
William Field, Lloyd Lyda and ' 
Phillip Harmon, brother of the 
bridegroom, attended Howard. 
They and ushers James Liedke 
and Carl Judd, brother of the bride, 
wore identical light blue ties, gifts 
of the bridegroom. 

Candlelighters for the four grad- 
uated altar candlabras were 
Nancy Hald and Lois Bain. 

■fall baskets of carnations and 
fern provided the background. 

Nuptial music preceding the 
ceremony was played at the piano 
by Elizabeth Battin, who accom- 
panied Lewis Byrd and Marilyn 
Barnes as they sang the tradi- 
tional wedding songs. Marilyn al- 
so sang "Together with Jesus" be- 
fore Rev. Edward Harmon's wed- 
ding prayer. 

A reception was held following 
the rites in the church basement. 
Apphia Koch served the wedding 
cake, while Florene Price poured 
the punch. 

The Harmons, juniors at GFC, 
departed for an undisclosed wed- 
ding trip. 



Appliances and Wiring 
Paint Our Specialty 

HOME 
APPLIANCE 

And Paint Company 

408 E. First St. — Phone 2031 




J. W. Meyer's 
Union Station 



Thirty-One Groups 
Represent Christ/ 
Of in Services 

During the first six weeks of 
this semester, thirty-one groups 
have gone out from George Fox 
college to represent Christ. 

Five teams a week is the aver- 
age number of groups thus far 
sent out by GFC as testimonies of 
Christ. 

This week a trio (Norma Dillon, 
Lucy Edmundson, Marian Perry) 
sang at the Sunday evening serv- 
ice, March 4, at Springbrook. Der- 
rol Hockett brought the evening 
message. 

Several groups went to Philo- 
meth to aid in the revival with 
Paul Mills, GFC instructor, as 
speaker. Various singing groups 
were: the 4/4 Christ quartet (Jim 
Higgins, Richard Riggs, Phil 
Lamm, Harley Brotherton), the- 
Crusaders quartet (Gene Smith, 
Randall Emry, Fred Litttefield, 
Bud Mardock), and a mixed quar- 
tet consisting of Marian Clarkson, 
Fred Littlefield, Norma Dillon, and 
Lucy Edmundson. 



Newberg 
Cleaners 

Call .. . . 2152 

711 East Second St. 
Try our 

Quick 

Efficient 
Service 

for those extra special 
things. 

Model Laundry 




Clemmens' 



Flowers 



Crumbling Bricks 
Speak Experiences 

By Bonnie 

A crumbling brick wall with 
shadows of past tangled ivy stood 
humble before the figure in white. 
Given voice it told this stoty: 

"Once long ago through my 
heart walked the future -my chil- 
dren working for a tomorrow's 
world. Those that one day be- 
came leaders spent their days at 
my feet listening to wonderous 
tales." 

The wind blew back faint echoes 
of Voices and laughter from the 
past as the speaker went on fond- 
ly, "They were all different — Some 
came hesitantly; some came with 
purposeful step. I hope they all 
left with greater vision ... I tried 
to help them." 

Then with a twinkle the voice 
recalled, "At times they tried my 
patience. Many a time I was 
caught in snow-ball battles — but I 
loved them just the same. All was 
not play, however, for in my 
house they learned tasks . . . 
though at times ihey were reluct- 
ant. 

"My existance would have been 
useless if it had not been for the 
faithful servants that aided me. 
Most of them sacrificed that my 
children would have the best 
teaching. 

Here they learned to lead use- 
ful Christian lives for they loved 
the Owner of this place. But they 
are gone now— it gets rather quiet 
and lonely," sighed the speaker. 

The white figure said, "Well 
done, good and faithful servant" 
and called two robed workmen. 
Pointing to the ivy-fligreed college 
wall he said, "Here, we will use this 
for a cornerstone — " 



His Birthday 
Is Coming 

Soon 
WALLACE'S 

VARIETY STORE 




Commercial 
Bank 

Member 
Federal Deposit 
Insurance Corporation 




DAIRY QUEEN 



Tufford's Jewelry 

Diamonds and Watches 
Gifts 

Certified Watch 
Maker 

RAY POTTS 
Phone 2372 
506 E. First St., Newberg, Ore. 



Graham's Program 
Picked as lops 

"The Hour 6f Decision," Evan- 
gelist Billy Graham's thirty min- 
ute Sunday broadcast, has been 
given the highest rating in the his- 
tory of religious broadcasts, by 
the Hooper-Neilson Aiidience Rat- 
ing. 

According to a letter sent out 
from the Billy Graham Evangel- 
istic Association in Minneapolis, 
the program was given a 3.4 rat- 
ing. It ranks in listening audience 
with many top secular shows. The 
letter written by Rev. Graham, 
said, ''I thought you would like to 
know. . . . We are overwhelmed 
and deeply grateful." 

The letter also stated that con- 
gressmen, governors, senators, 
movie stars, news commentators, 
and thousands of others of every 
walk of life have sent telegrams, 
letters and cards expressing their 
"appreciation, inspiration, and 
blessing that 'The Hour of Deci- 
sion' brings every Sunday." 

Billy Graham reports that they 
have signed for an additional 
thirteen weeks on the air, because 
they believe "this call to America 
in her most crucial hour is desper- 
ately needed." 



Bachelors 

Forever they are suspicious 
Forever they are in flight, 
Thinking the women are chasing 

' them. 
And they're right. 

HURRY!! 

While They Last 




DREWS' JEWELRY 



BEST 
CLEANERS 

"We Aim to Please" 

fhone 3551 
503 E. First St., Newberg 




BOB'S AUTO CO. 




Doug's 
Chevron Station 




COLLEGE PHARMACY 



PLAY BALL 

. . . With Bob 

The Oregon medical School won 
the Metropolitan league trophy 
and no one can say that there was 
any better team to win it. They 
played good ball. 



The 1951 Grade School classic 
is now history. For twelve years 
the GF club 
sponsored tour- 
in ament has 
brought to New- 
b e r g grammar 
school basketball 
best, as any of 
the witnesses of 
the recent tour- 
ney will confirm. 

Display i n g a 
good brand of 




Bob Saucy 
Sports Editor 



ball, spiced with some almost un- 
believable shots, the small fry 
fought their hearts out for the 
championship. 

Besides swelling the hip-pocket 
of the GF club slightly with a tidy 
sum (which by the way we heard 
was going to be turned over to the 
MAA to help retire its debt — bless 
their hearts) the tournament ful- 
fills a true purpose which cannot 
be measured in money, helping the 
kids up the often times hard road 
of a true sportsman. They had 
something to fight for. It means 
something to those young ball 
players whether they take home 
a golden statue or not. But since 
there are never enough to go 
around, some must go without. It 
takes something to clap and yell 
when the trophy is being awarded 
to your opponent and also to re- 
ceive its graciously. Either way, 
the GF tourney is a good place to 
practice sportsmanship. 

* * * 
The receiving of a carton of 
brand new bats last Tuesday re- 
minds us that the baseball season 
is almost here. The positions are 
wide open, so if you play, get 
ready. We'd like to see some iron- 
armed curve-ball ace prove to 
George that a curve is more than 
optical illusion. The new bats are 
supposedly flexible whip action 
(at least that is what it says on 
them). Anyone that can flex one 
of those pieces of wood on a base- 
ball won't have to tear around the 
bases. Let's hope that they are a 
bit more flexible than last year's 
bats. 



Metropolitan Conference 


Standings 








W 


L 


Pet. 


Oregon Dental 


...8 


1 


.888 


Reed 


6 


4 


.600 




5 


4 


.555 


Oregon Medical 


...5 


4 


.555 


Multnomah 


3 


7 


.300 


Concordia 


1 


8 


.111 



GF Hoopmen Win 
Over Multnomah 

The Quaker hoopmen turned 
in one of their most decisive wins 
February 20, when they rolled over 
Multnomah, 68-45.' 

After three minutes of very cold 
play, Coach Bales put in the sub- 
stitutes. They played three more 
minutes and narrowed the 6-2 gap 
to 7-6. Then the varsity returned 
to the lineup and began to hit 
with deadly accuracy, rolling up 
a 31-18 halftime lead. 

Substitute forward Jeny Carr, a 
freshman, played much of the 
game and poured in 16 points, his 
first scoring in conference games. 

Scoring honors were taken by 
Frank Hannibal of Multnomah 
with 25. Nigel Shockey made 23 
for the victors. 

I > 

Be sure to have that 
well-groomed look for 
that next date 

Come in and Let Us 
Give You a Trim 



Gem Barber Shop 



'Drillers' Clinch Metropolitan League 
By Subduing Quaker Crew at Reed 



The Oregon Dental School cinch- 
ed the Metropolitan league cham- 
pionship, subduing a scrappy but 
unlucky Quaker crew 51-42 at 
Reed college last Friday night. 

A swisher from just outside the 
key by speedy guard Verne Mar- 
tin, began the scoring for the 
Balesmen, who started in true 
"would be champions" fashion, 
running up an early 8-2 lead. But 
this proved to be their only lead 
of the evening. 

The Dentists soon found the 
range and led by forward Williams 
closed the gap quickly and went 
into the lead. The GFC'ers tied it 
up at 11 all, but the Dentists pull- 
ed ahead for a 23-20 halftime 
lead. 

Aiming at a comfortable mar- 
gin, the cavity-fillers poured 
through four buckets in a row at 
the start of the second half to 



Black Night Seen 
For Bales' Crew 

February 24 was a very black 
night for the Quaker basketball- 
ers. 

On this Saturday ,the local crew 
journeyed to Portland, and lost a 
68-39 encounter with Reed. 

As is typical of the Griffins, they 
were "high" for the game. After 
getting off to a fast start, they 
were never overtaken. 

Guards Green ana Horracks 
spelled the Quaker doom. In the 
early part of the contest these 
boys consistently hit twenty or 
thirty foot set shots. 

By halftime Reed had built up 
a 33-20 advantage. The Balesmen 
thought they would still have a 
good chance, but the Griffins sank 
three field goals in the first min- 
ute of the second half. After that, 
Reed had things pretty much its 
own way. 

Nigel Shockey led the scoring 
with 18 points. Jacobs and Hor- 
racks each dumped in 15 for the 
victors. 



Quakerettes Lose 
To Education Girls 

The Quakerettes were over-pow- 
ered 31-25 by the Oregon College 
of Education varsity in a hard 
fought game played on the OCE 
floor, March 1. 

The GFC team took the lead in 
the first few minutes of the play- 
ing time, but OCE recovered the 
lead position and held it for the 
rest of the game. The first quarter 
ended favoring OCE 11-9. During 
the second quarter the OCE squad 
widened the margin by an addi- 
tional 7 counters to increase their 
lead 18-9. In the fourth quarter 
the Quakerettes narrowed the gap 
to 1 point, making the score 26-25 
with four minutes left in the game. 
Oregon College of Education pulled 
ahead again to win by a 6 point 
margin. 

Center forward, Alice Hodson 
sank 12 counters for the GFC'ers, 
out-shooting OCE's McKenzie by 
one basket. Gladys Engle sacked 
up 8 points and Nancy Foley pour- 
ed in 5 scores. Although not mak- 
ing many points herself, Foley 
showed real team work in feeding 
the ball to the other forwards. 

Judging from the statistics, the 
Quakerettes lost the game on free 
throws. Out of the twelve trips to 
the "charity" line only three tries 
were good. 

Ruth Harris, Margaret Weber, 
Dorothy Williams, and substitute 
Gay Foley played a real game in 
/ 



Your Fashion 
Headquarters 

MILLER'S 



increase their lead to 11 points. 
The Quakers fought back, dimin- 
ishing that number .to five big 
points at one time. But the Den- 
tists always managed to keep out 
of striking distance and then 
some. 

Checked by a tight defense, con- 
sistent Quaker sharpshooter Nigel 
Shockey was held to nine tallies 
which led the Quaker scoring. 

The Dentist's forward Williams 
led the evening with 14 points fol- 
lowed by Phillips with 12. 



Grade School Boys 
Play in Thrillers 
For Ball Trophies 

The twelfth annual GF club 
grade school tournament came to 
a literal screeching halt last Sat- 
urday night in Hester Memorial 
gym, with the Class A trophy go- 
ing to Dallas and B award to 
Grande Ronde. 

In a thriller from the first tip, 
the Dallas graders eeked out a 
22-20 win over McMinnville. The 
half-time score gave the Mac boys 
a slim one point bulge, but the 
Dallas team came back in the sec- 
ond frame to snare the win. 

The Class B competition (those 
schools under 250 enrollment) saw 
the young hoopsters from Grande 
Ronde whip the Gervais grade 
school 33-15. Tolman, flashy 
GR guard, sagged the hemp for 
15 points to lead the triumphant 
onslaught. 

In Consolation play, Willamina 
took the class A award by spank- 
ing Newberg 24-20. The Oregon 
State Deaf School took the class 
B consolation trophy from Dun- 
dee by a 21-27 win. 

Dean McNichols presented the 
trophies before an enthusiastic 
crowd of 300, who yelled their ap- 
proval of the young hoop-stars' 
P'ay- 



holding down the opposing for- 
wards. The guards did a good job 
of recovering the ball from the 
back board and in checking OCE's 
attempted field goals. 

The local team is scheduled to 
tangle with OCE on March 13 on 
the home floor. Also they will 
play host to Linfield March 50. On 
March 10 the Quakerettes are slat- 
ed to play a return game with 
Multnomah Bible School at Port- 
land. 



McMinnville Book 
and Bible House 

First Federal Savings 
Savings and Loan Bldg. 

Upstairs — Side Entrance 

Owned by 
Wendell and Annabellc 
Armstrong 

(Former GFC Students 




RENNE 
HARDWARE 



Balesmen to Face 
Portland Cagers 

Tonight at 8 p. m. in Hester 
Memorial gymnasium, the GFC 
cagers wil face the Multnomah 
School of the Bible team from 
Portland. The visitors were pre- 
viously here on February 10, at 
which time they played against 
the Quaker JV squad in a prelim- 
inary tilt. The JV's were victor- 
ious by a 58-52 score. 

On Saturday the Balesmen will 
travel to the City of Roses where 
they will tangle with Concordia 
Jr. college in a Metropolitan lea- 
gue tilt. This is the final game of 
the season for the GFC squad, and 
it should find them eager to close 
with a victory. The Quakers top- 
ped the Lutherans 68-50 in the 
last meeting of the two clubs. 

If George Fox wins over Con- 
cordia, they will tie with Reed col- 
lege for second place in Metropoli- 
tan league standing, and if Oregon 
Medical should down Oregon Den- 
tal, the Medics will also be tied for 
the runner-up spot. The university 
of Oregon Dental school has al- 
ready won the league title. 



MAA Reports 



The MEN'S ATHLETIC ASSO- 
CIATION is at present in a cam- 
paign to liquidate their present 
debt. George Bales, coach and ad- 
viser to the group, reported that 
once the debt is canceled, the rec- 
ords show it possible to keep the 
organization running in the black. 



AUTHORIZED DEALER 




>4 



Phone 147 — 615 First St. 



SCHOOL SUPPLIES 
NOTIONS 

GIFTS 

GRAY'S 
5c to $1.00 STORE 



Get Quality and 
Save 10% 

At the Old 

Newberg Laundry 

Corner College & Hancock 



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Weather 



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No Waiting 

John's Ice Cream 



Local Tigers Roll Over 
Taft Team in Tournament 

Newberg high school won the 
first round of play in the District 
Eight tournament at McMinnville 
Saturday. The Tigers rolled over 
a heralded Taft team, 58-33. 

The tournament will conclude 
this week-end. Tonight, the Ti- 
gers meet Central Union high 
school. If they win, their oppon- 
ent tomorrow will be the winner 
of the McMinnville-Dayton clash. 



Actorators Meet 

At a noon meeting, February 26, 
the ACTORATORS were made 
aware of their responsibility in 
the staging of the club sponsored 
religious drama to be presented 
next week-end, on the evenings of 
March 16 and 17. Curtain time each 
evening is at 8 o'clock. 



First National 
Bank of Portland 

NEWBERG BRANCH 

All Types of Banking 
Service 

Investigate Our New 

LOW COST CHECK PLAN 
Especially Adapted for Students 
Member of 
Federal Deposit Corporation 



Butler Chevrolet 
Company 

CHEVROLET 

0LDSM0BILE 
Sales and Service 



PROFESSIONAL 
DIRECTORY 

T. S. SOINE, M. D. 
Physician and Surgeon 

Phone 3301 
105 S. Meridian Newberg 

F. T. WILCOX, M. D. 
Physician and Surgeon 

Phone 2442 



214 E. First St. 



Newberg 



C. A. BUMP 
Physician and Surgeon 

Phone 1711 



617 First St. 



Newberg 



L. H. PEEK, M. D. 
Physician and Surgeon 

608 Va E. First St. Newberg 

DR. I. R. ROOT 

Dentist , 

Phone 2431 
Wilcox Bldg. Newberg 

DR. HOMER HESTER 
Dentist 

Phone 2374 
Hester Bldg. Newberg 

DR. JOHN L. McKINNEY 
Optometrist 

Phone 211 
602 '/is E. First St. Newberg 



RILEY STUDIO 

Portraits, Commercial and Photo Finishing 
Phone 484 Newberg, Ore.